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How to Eat an Elephant

There’s an old saying that goes like this: “You can’t eat an elephant all in one bite, but you could eat an elephant one bite at a time.” In the most important areas of life, many small decisions, repeated over time, can have a significant result. In this series, we’ll talk about how to make small, consistent choices that create big results in our relationship with God, relationships with others and in our finances.

From this Series

The Power of Same

January 8, 2017 by Mark Stuenzi Message 1 of 4

We live in a world where we’re constantly exposed to the newest innovations. But what if the key to change isn’t trying something new, but just doing some simple things consistently? Maybe we need to discover the power of “same.” Another word for "sameness” is faithfulness. The Bible says that Jesus Christ is the same yesterday, today, and forever. God's faithfulness is what holds our world together. To be faithful means to emulate our Savior.

Better Together

January 15, 2017 by Dan White Message 2 of 4

In a culture where we are so busy and distracted, we can drift toward living very isolated lives, leaving us vulnerable to temptation and discouragement. There is a subtle, yet powerful, effect that comes from being in regular, close fellowship with a small group of believers. We all need a place where we can connect and have “positive peer pressure” in our lives. The quality of our friendships will determine the depth of our faith.

The Me I Want To Be

January 22, 2017 by Mark Stuenzi Message 3 of 4

Deep down inside, we all want to change. But change is always the result of good investments, not just good intentions. Paul wrote, “Physical training is of some value, but godliness has value for all things, holding promise for both the present life and the life to come.” Once you become a follower of Christ, you will begin to grow and change. It is a process that will take place throughout our entire lives.

Lifestyles of the Responsible and Faithful

January 29, 2017 by Mark Stuenzi Message 4 of 4

For many people, money problems are their greatest source of stress. We always seem to want more, and pursue it until we become strapped financially, emotionally and spiritually. If we learn to live within our means and exercise self-control, we find freedom. The way to avoid financial pain and find financial peace is to make small, consistent decisions over time. We must be consistent in how we resist overspending and debt as well as consistently saving and planning.